Remark by Norman Page

These questions can all be answered by the solutions of the Beltrami equation just sent over in note 260(4). Horst could graph and animate answers to your excellent questions. The words must be turned into equations, which can then be graphed and animated. These concepts by Norman Page are all valid and imaginative. The vast majority of real scientists have imaginative ideas from time to time, but cannot express them mathematically. This has now been done for them by ECE. As we develop computer code all they have to do is use a computer. Our animation code can be ported to anyone who wishes to use it. All they have to do is adjust parameters on www.aias.us, , play around with the animation and see where it leads. In fact as early as 1986 computer simulation had been used for the plasma theory (references in the Bostick paper). At that time I was just about to start at IBM Kingston as a full professor, and helped pioneer some of the earliest computer animations. The other full professor there at the time was Roothaan, a well known pioneer of computational quantum chemistry. So I am a big fan of animations based on accurate mathematics. Chris Pelkie produced a superb animation of my molecular dynamics code at Cornell Theory Center, an animatioin which is on www.aias.us. The animation showed that my simulation code, developed at Oxford and Aberystwyth, worked perfectly. The animation shows the effect of the B(3) field on optically active molecules. It won an hono(u)rable mention in an IBM oprganized computer competiton across the States and Canada. It should have won outright of course but B(3) was too avant garde. Pelkie’s work is superb, but the standard model crowd arranged for the first prize to go to a mediochre animation by the group of I. I. Shapiro, also from Cornell. They had no idea at all about B(3), some of them are still trying to move iron filings with a laser.

To: EMyrone@aol.com
Sent: 29/03/2014 19:38:21 GMT Daylight Time
Subj: Re: Winston Bostick

Re proton ring structure – here is quote from my earlier email
“How long is a piece of string? How tightly can it be wound- Torsion ? and elasticity of space -time?
Take one piece of string – twist it as many times as you physically can. How many times is that in the real world? – then join the ends. Will this produce a stable proton ? and non radiating electron shells . ”
Consider the piece of string as a Bergeland current tube when closed into a twisted toroid How many twists would be physically possible on the scale of a proton Are we in the realm of the Planck lengths here? Also what is the relationship between these charge amplitudes and mass? Do we simply divide by c^2??
Just thinking out loud to stir things up. Norman.

On 3/29/2014 12:20 PM, EMyrone wrote:

By googling “Bostick Beltrami” a site comes up which gives actual scattering data of electrons from protons. There are nowhere near enough data to infer quarks, there are up and down quarks, strange quarks and so on which are all supposed to be contained inside the proton. However the actual electron proton scattering data have only two peaks. So this is an obvious example of curve fitting gone crazy, like using ten adjustables to fit a straight line. Yet that is standard physics. The scattering data show that the proton has a ring like structure, which is a possible Beltrami solution. Winston Bostick was the last post graduate student of Arthur Compton, and discovered many Beltrami like structures in plasma.


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